Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on November 1, 1949 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Tuesday, November 1, 1949
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PACE 4—NAUGATPCK NEWS (CONN.). TUESDAYY, NOV. 1, Brerjr nfrmlog tCxoept Sunday) by NAUGATUCK NEWS CORP. NAUGATUCK, CONN. KM and «• „ AD Department* Kntered aa »»cond claaa matter at the po«t offle* to Naugatuck. Conn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Payabl* In Advance I Month ...n.80 l~g«*T . ...t If amber: American New»pap«r Pub. N. E. Dany Newspaper Pub. 5 M«-. PM >«r PubU.rt.er. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1949 Charge Refuted Naugatuck has in turn cheered and been cheered at the vigor with which the Police Department refuted published but inaccurate reports that the Community Ambulance tarried unnecessarily in responding to an emergency call. Some, perhaps those who are unfamiliar with the record of the Community Ambulance, were temporarily disturbed by the report, until apprised of its rash inaccuracy. But their reaction was mild in comparison to the eruptions of those who read the report and knew without further enlightenment that it was false. Ours is not the purpose to defend the every action of a public service department, just for the sake of keeping peace in the ranks and perhaps at the expense of proper deportment. Nor is it our policy to criticize each and every minor mistake or misdemeanor. Praise for the good and criticism of the evil and the unqualified in public office is a straightforward policy deserving the effort of attainment And the service record of the Naugatuck Community Ambulance, operated by the Police Department, is one that has won community commendation from 1936 when the first vehicle was purchased through public subscription. The present ambulance is the third purchased with the r.upport of those who place implicit confidence in its dependability in time of emergency. It would take much more than a:i unfounded rumor, regardless c£ prominence accorded in out- oMown newspapers to shake that confidence. In this case, a report that a badly injured woman lay in agony for 25 minutes in the ?.-reet awaiting arrival of the am- bilance, has been proved absurd and irrational. The elapsed time between the call and the arrival ac the scene of the accident was actually six minutes.. .and that's t ip speed for a department lack- i.ig a radio communications system. Defense Outlay Appropriations for the, national defense total more than $17,000,000,000, including the large sum to finance European armament •.vhich is part of the program. An effort was made to hold the defense outlay below $15,000,000,000, but restraints against heavier spending began break ins when President Truman routed the economy forces by tossing in the Russian atom bomb. If the international situation remains menacing or grows worse, this country's defense expenditures will reach heights still more astronomical. It is contended the Russian allocation of funds for military affairs is. the equivalent of $30,000,000,000, although this must of necessity be mainly a guess. When diplomats get busy and arrange a really stable peace, the human family can get out from under its monstrous military load. And the snag to this eventuation is that no nation can do business •with Russia except at grave risk to its sovereignty. Spending for defense makes more sense than some of the other costly, wasteful programs in which the administration is indulging and which it proposes. Dam building, etcetera, would be suspended anyway in case of war. So the United States goes ahead arming Europe, building toward a big air force, maintaining and expanding infantry forces, adding to atom bomb plants, pouring millions into experimentation, all on the theory of an inevitable conflict. What To Bead Despite competition of radio and video, it appears that people are buying more books than ever before. This is somehow surprising despite the great popularity of the book clubs. It is naturally to be expected that wallets will be loosened for the purchase of books for Christmas gifts, of which there is worthy profusion. But people are buying moore books for their own libraries, picking and choosing for a fall and winter orgy of reading. Taken as a whole, this is undoubtedly a good sign. Whatar^ people reading? There is the usual assortment of trash. One of his stenographers writes her impressions of Roosevelt, not objectively. Tomes beating the drum of social equality are a dime a dozen. Lapse of timejias afforded op- portunities for the writing of memoirs—with able assistance— by officers in the armed services who played an important part in World War II, Some of these are interesting and make a contribution to written history. Men who have been important literary figures of the past do not lack for new biographers. In fact, a distinct trend is visible in this direction. In the field of fiction the printing presses have been kept busily at work. Novels of the theater, radio and movies, when well done, are always popular, and there are several of these to choose from and more coming. Of "-whodunits" there is a ceaseless stream. For literary gourmand or gourmet an attractive feast is spread. One sighs for the good old days when great projects could be accomplished without a billion dollars of government money. Maybe Nehru of India came over here to check up on that quart of milk Henry Wallace was going to put on everybody's doorstep. Taxpayers dug up $23,000,000 last year to support the price of peanuts and, research discloses, averted the danger that a 10-cent bag might again contain more than 12. Household Scrapbook Kid Gloves The leather of new kid gloves will be more pliable if they are warmed before putting them on for the first time. A little talcum powder sprinkled on the inside ol the gloves wlil also make them easier to put on and take off. Rugs When a rug persists in curling at an edge where traffic is heavy try turning the rug over, dampening with some water, and pressing with a hot iron. Baked Apples The apples will not wrinkle while baking in the oven, if the skin is slit in three or four places with a knife before using. Do You Remember? One Year Ago The Venerable Francis J. Smith, archdeacon of the New Haven Archdeaconry, dedicated the Rev. Arthur F. Lewis Memorial hall at impressive ceremonies in the hall, in the basement of the St. Michael's Episcopal Church parish, house. Dr. Harry Wintsch was named chemical production superintendent of the Naugatuck Chemical Co., replacing C. B. Hall who was transferred to the Providence, R. I., plant of the U. S. Rubber Co. 20 Years Ago Henry A. Peck was ordained to the ministry at ceremonies in the Congregational church. Chester D. Rudolph was reelected chairman of the Beacon Falls division of the Nnugatuck Red Cross Chapter. Little Michael Mikulskis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mikulskis, of Galpin street extension, was one year old Oct. 26... Also observing a first birthday recently was Theresa Oemcke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Oemcke, of Walnut terrace.' It was happy birthday yesterday to Donald Kadwick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Radwlck, of Oak street, who is celebrating his 12th birthday. Pfc. Dan Shea, Jr., of the U. S. Army has moved from Washington, D. C., to Arlington, Vn., and his new address Is RA11168060, Cas. Dot. (P-L) A. H. S., Arlington. Mrs. Clayton Davis of High street calls to tell us her son's now address... S. 1-c James Davis, SN Class S 7-50, USNSD, (Service School), Bayonnrt, N. J. .. .Jim will be home next weekend to observe his birthday, which occurs Nov. 4. We've a ticket for two for the mammoth Boston Antiques Ex^position to be held in Mechanics Building Nov. 14 to 19...anyone interested may have same by calling us. Lyman Lamphere of Johnson street, retired fireman, is celebrating his 78th birthday today. ... many happy returns. The post office team, winners of the Communily League Softball Tourney, are planning to secure a case to display their gold trophy in the lobby of the PO ...the trophy is now being displayed in the mail room, but cannot be seen by John Q. Public in its present location. Mr. and Mrs; Bob Burns of May street entertained Saturday afternoon at a birthday party for their son, Bobby, who was ihi-ee years old last week. Sorry to hear both Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Erickson of Hill side avenue are on the sick Hist hope they'll both be back In good health very soon. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Emery of Saco, Me., are spending a. few days with their daughter, Dot Bean on Park place...Tom Pace of Thomaalon, well-known In the borough, will be making a hl;< announcement in the very near future. WALTER WINCHELL In New York Marine Corps League Commandant Bob Miller tells us that tickets for the Detachment's annual bull, commemorating the 174th anniversary of the establishment of the Marine Corps, are now available. ..They maybe obtained by calling- Bob at 7527 or Pappy Wooster, at 5721... The ball will be held Saturday evening, Nov. 12, in Odd Fellows hall. Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. L,. 3. Jasilunas, of Oakvllle, who celebrated their first wedding anniversary Sunday... Mrs. Jasilunas is the former Helen Palobln- sky, of Gorman street... Best wishes also to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ashmore., .jThey too celebrated their first anniversary Sunday. ... Mrs. Jack is the former Jeanne Harvey, of Carroll street.. .Jack is the local trucking magnate. NOTES OF A NEWSPAPERMAN Bigot George W. Armstrong, whsoe $50,000,000 offering to teach .hatred was snubbed by Southern Methodist U. (in Texas) and Jefferson Military Co liege (in Natchez, Miss.)., now threatens to use the money to eVect hi.s own college... Constitutional lawyers, however, do not believe the courts would allow such a grant—as against public policy ..Certainly it would not be tax-exempt, which his 4 12 million trust fund enjoys ...While decent Americans are paying- the highest taxes in U. S. history, this miserable old hater's millions are not taxed!. ..Some men, who have the means of doinf< much good on this earth, prefer to be remembered tay tiie rneanncH.s of their souls....And thla Armstrong (the Ail-American Heel) hopes to have his hate live after him Imagine the good that fifty million dollars could do for research in polio, heart, cancer and the many other unknown enemies that plague mankind. The reatest service this unspeakable person could perform is to create a foundation for education of himself... Or build a new modern, mental institution and live in it until he drops dead. Here Is a study In double contrast of breadth and of bigotry and of love and of hate. Gen. Robent Johnson of Now Brunswick. N. J. (a Protestant) gave his home to the Catholic nuns in memory of his friend, .Tames A. McGarry... .The examiple of ihs narrowness of bigotry and hate was offered by the Armstrong- 'named above. And the first person to reeipond wiith $5,000 (so that Jefferson Military College could meet a note) was Nathan-J. Klein of Houston. loyal"., ...Mr. . Pearson apparently did not hear our broadcast of threp Sunday nights before—when we discussed the war between the .services, We added: "How can these microphones help Cap. Crommelin?" Wo went to Washington to get his story....In Washington we also phoned the Pentagon for an interview with Secy of Air Symington, who was in Puerto Rico.... When he returned, Symington sent word he air-iprcciaited our trying to contact him Naugatuck Is having a tough time trying to keep a flag on the Town Hall...the old one, on top, iiosed many problems mich as raising and lowering the flag from the tower, and the rapid wearing of flags. ..the new pole over the Church street entrance, carried a small flag unlll complaints were made that the flag was too small.. .a larger one was Installed, but the weight of it caused the pole to snap...what next? Thanksgiving is only 24 days away and there are only 55 days left until Christmas. , .Santa Clause has put on c-xtva shifts at his North Pole workshop ac cording to reports received here .. .self styled weather forecasters predict a cold snap after the rain. Sidewalk superintendents are out in irrear. numbers on weekends visiting the sites of the three ne,v si.hool buildings and Naugawam Tillage.. .Don Brubnker and children were doing a bit of Inspecting at the Mn.t- dowhrook Sihuol construction Job Saturday nftcrnoon. Other anniversaries Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fitzgerald, their first... Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Larson, of North Hoadley street, their 36th... And Mr. and Mrs. Art. Koerber, of Beacon Falls, their first... Mrs. Fitzgerald Is the former Dorothy Lewis and Mrs. K. the former Shirley Walsh. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cretella, of Johnson street, observed their first anniversary Oct. 23.. .Mrs. Cretella is the former Gloria McnottI, of Stamford. MODERN ETIQUETTE Q. Is it proper for a prospective bridegroom to offer to pay for part of his bride-to-be's trousseau? A. No; this would indicate a lack of tact on his part. He need not be impatient about this, as future clothing expense will be all his after the marriage. Q. Is it all right to partake of fried chicken with the fingers? A. This is all right at picnics and such affairs, but at the dinner table the knife and fork should be used. We never attacked Gen. Bradley, We quoted a joshing editorial from the Herald Tribune, which kidded Bradlcy's "Fancy Dan' thruHt .it the AdmdralH. , .We «up- jxii'l the Navy's utiincl in this controversy, not because we ju-e still in the Ng,va] Reserve (since May 5th, 1934) but because we believe the Navy should retain its offensive power... Secy of. Air Symington will be the first to confirm, that when the Air Force wanted its argument, for 70 Air Groups reported to the people—we did so over the air. and in the newspapers for many, weeks. We are for unification, too ...Thank you Drew, but the Navy didn't kick me around during the war.... That was tlie work of some opposition newspaper publishers, who col- laiborated with Bilbo, Dies ,Fish, Hoffman, Rankin and Co separated . . .Dorothy Thompson, who has been hospitalized in Boston, Is now at her home here.... Lowell Thomas was operated on Sunday for a broken pelvis and thigli bone. He will be Immobilized . - , , .. . for two months and on crutches I cra « e hum *" «ea!p-lose dally? for six. He "will broadcast from his bed... .Real estate people are agog over a stockholder's suit to bo tossed at a famed firm (in about two v/ks) over $1,000,000 in "undivided profits".... So many pror tests, that E. Plnza wil stay in "S. Pacific" until June, 1950 Conant of Harvard is being touted by Washington friends as a GOPossifoility for '52.. St. Louis Post-Dis|.-iaitch: Please blow a kiss at Mrs. Hadley for me—for confirming the flash of Sept. 18: "Mrs. Hadley and Nice-President Bark- Look And Learn 1. How long; did prohibition last in the U. S.? 2. How many hnirs does the av- 3. What old British colony thla past year became a province of Canada? 4. Is the Vice President of the U. S. a member of the President's Cabinet? 5. What Queen of England was never in England? Q. Should a girl smoke her own cigarettes when going out with a young man, or should one smoke her escort's? A. Either way is correct. ROLL OUT THE BARREL! Armstrong described himself as a Dixiecrat. In all fairness to the Dixiecrats' Presidpntial candidate (Gov. Thurmond) he repudiated Armstrong: long before the elections last Nov. Hooray for him. This is the time to revive the grand story about how a great place of knowledge was created ....About 40 years ago, they say, a plain looking man and his wife waited two days-before thoy could see Eliot, the Harvard president. .. .When they finally were admitted, they said thoy didn't want to take u|p! more than a [ew moments of his time. .. ."How much would it cost," asked the man, "to reproduce this lovely school?" Eliot looked at. his visitors, amused ,ar.d ho-hummed "Oh, I should say, roughly, about 100 million dollars"... .Turning to ..his wife, Leland Stanford exclaimed: "Oh, mama, isn't it wonderful! We can jnst afford.,it!" And that's how Mr. and Mrs. Leland Stamford gave California and the United States the great University bearing their beautoful names. Drew Pearson the other morning: reported: "The Navy has enlisted Walter Winchell, former Naval Reserve officer In its campaign against gentle Gen. Bradley Winchell did his best for the Navy in the war, grot kicked around for his pains, hut Is still From the N. V. Journal-American, Oct. 30: - "Washinsjton: The U. S. gave Russia the plans on how to make the ato'mic bomb," Sen. Johnson of Colo, charged today. "The facts," he said, "are-a national disgrace. We did this in the Smyth report and other documents." Senator Johnson means that news was revealed by this report)Ci- several weeks ago in disclosing that a Princeton scientist named Henry D. Smyth tells how to make the big ibomb in a book titled. "Atomic Energy or Military Purposes." Tips to the Editors: Marion Hargrove, the author (and WW2 Sgt), and his wife flrst-nighted together at "Lost in the Stars;" but have ley will be married a few days before Thankssriving!'' Newsweek had Michigan's coach on the cover three days before they got i knocked <iff by Army—first die- feat in 26 games. The next week it had Admiral Denfeld, and you know what happened to him afterwards. T*hlH week—John L, Lewis craning up! Answers 1. Thirteen years, 10 months, 13 days. 2. About 40 hairs. 3. Newfoundland. 4. No. 5. Queen Berengaria, wife of Richard the Lionhearted. i NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST PETROLEUM STORAGE TERMINAL BUNKER "C" Fuel Oil per gallon F. O. B. Our Terminal Bridgeport, Conn. . Phone 6-3541 lv»ryb#dy'* Horn* t«*er«L Accommodation* ASSURID At Th« C*nl«r Of Activity JULIS B. ZIIF Oln<lw IM MOM • IN MTM m MUM • mimiot $3.50 daily (mill WmWi ••!•> AMt-eONDIT/ONtO COCKTAll LOUNOI ENTEkTMIUtEIIT A BLOCK FROM BROADWAY • A BLOCK FROM 5TH AVF.. A STEP FROM ROCKEFELLER CENTER .LINCOLN STORE THE SAFEST PLACE TO BUY YOUR NEW 1950 MODEL TELEVISION WATERBURY'S LARGEST DEALERS CHOOSE FROM THESE FINE SETS • ADMIRAL • • CAPEHART • • EMERSON • • GENERAL ELECTRIC ~ • MOTOROLA • PHILCO RCA VICTOR STROMBERG- CARLSON TELETONE ZENITH BEST SERVICE — EASIEST TERMS Lincoln (0 Store WEST MAIM N«w * Reconditioned FORD * MEBCUBY Budcc* PUn Available The NAUGATTTCK FUEL OO. rORD DKALER Vt*e» Mil Announcements Legal Notices NOTICE OF PETITION OF FORECLOSURE OF TAX LIENS BY THE COLLECTOR OF NAUGATUCK Under the provisions of Section 1864 an action has been brought and is pending in the Court of Common Ple'as for New Haven County at Waterbury to foreclose tax liens upon the properties described below. No persona! judgment will be rendered in such proceeding for the payment of such taxes against the owner or any person having an interest in any of such properties. All persons having or claiming an interest in any of them are hereby notified of the pendency of the action. With the exception of any properties withdrawn from said proceeding , in accordance with the provisions of the act. the right, title or interest of any person in any of ?aid properties will be foreclosed unless the amounts due upon the tax lien or Hens against the Bam*. with any interest, fees and other charges thereon which have accrued since the beginning of the action, shall be paid before the expiration of the period designated therein for the redemption of such property. PARCEL NO. 1: A. Lots numbers 142, 143, 144, 153, 154 and 155 Union City Height*. B. Arturo Amodeo, 161 Willow Street, Waterbury, Conn., (owner). C. The principal amounts of the taxes due to the Town of Naugatuck, with interest and lien fees thereon, are as follows: Property Due & Payable Tax Interest. Lien Fee* July 1, 1935 $14.35 J12.05 July 1 1936 14.35 11.19 July 1, 1937 14.35 10.33 July 1, 1938 14.35 9.47 J3.75 July 1, 1939 14.35 8.61 . 3.75 July 1, 1940 14.35 7.75 3.75 July 1, 1941 14.35 6.09 3.75 July 1, 1942 14.35 6.03 ».75 July 1, 1943 12.33 4.81 . . JJ.7S July 1, 1944 14.35 4.31 J.75 July 1, 1945 14.35 3.44. 3.75 July 1, 1946 16X14 2.89 3.75 July 1, 1947 16.23 1.95 3.75 July 1, 1948 18.30 . ' 1.11 1.75 Julv 1, 1949 17.74 TOTAL — $35«.42 D. Record Incumbrances: Jennie Aurigemma of Waterbury, Conn. Mortgage $2,500. PARCEL NO. 2. A. Land In Naugatuck, bounded and described: NORTHERLY on Alma Street, 100.5 feet. EASTERLY on land formerly of John J. Horan and Morrli Koaer- sky (known as Lot No. 48), 50.25 feet. • '- , SOUTHERLY on land formerly of John J Horan and Morris Rose'- sky (known as Lot No 50), 100.5 feet. WESTERLY on John Street, 50.25 feet. Known as Lot No. 49 on Map of "Gr&ndview Heights". B. Minnie C. Biggins, 26 Peach Street, Plaits Mills, Waterbury, Conn.,' (owner). C. The principal amounts of the taxes due to the Town of Naugatuck, with interest and lien fees thereon, are ae follows: Property Due & Payable Tax Interest Lien Fees July 1, 1937 $3.13 J*.25 Dec. 31, 1937 .83 .57 July 1, 1938 3.13 2.07 S3.75 Dec. 31, 1938 .83 .52 3.75 July 1, 1939 3.13 1.88 3.75 Dec. 31, 1939 .83 -.47 3.75 m July 1, 1940 3.14 1.70 3.75 Dec. 31, 1940 .83 .42 3.75 July 1, 1941 3.13 1.50 3.75 Dec. 31, 1941 .83 . .37 3.75 July 1, 1942 3.33 1.31 3.75 Dec,. 31. 1942 .83 .32 3.75 July 1, 1943 2.97 1.07 , 3.75 Dec. 31, 1943 .03 .27 , 3.75 July 1, 1944 3.13 .94 S.75 Dae. 31, 1944 .03 .22 3.75 July 1, 1945 3.13 .75 3.75 Dec". 31. 1945 .83 .17 July 1, 1946 3.51 • .63 -••' 3.75 Dec. 31, 1946 .83 .12 3.75 July 1, 1947 3.55 .43 • 8.75 Dec. 31, 1947 .83 ".08 : ;3.75 July 1, 1948 4.04 .24 3.75 Dec. 31, 1948 .83 .02 July 1, 1949 3.88 . TOTAL — J146.28 D. Record Incumbrances: ' . State of Connecticut Old Age Assistance Tax Lien. Borough of Naugatuck—Sewer Assessment—Total $156.12 Borough of Naugatuck—Sewer Assessment—Total $177.44 PARCEL NO. 3: ' A. Land in the Borough of Naugatuck, bounded * described: Beginning on the Westerly side of a passway In the Northeasterly corner of the within described land, the same being the Southeasterly corner of land now or formerly of Charles H. Chatfielfl; thence running Southerly 16 rods to land now or formerly of William S. and Alice W. Hill; thence running Westerly 20 rods to land now or formerly of said Hills;.thence running Northerly 20 rods^to land now or formerly of Charles H. Chatfield, thence running Easterly 20 rods to place of beginning. " : NORTHERLY on land now or formerly of Charles H. Chatfield EASTERLY on passway SOUTHERLY and WESTERLY on land now or formerly of William S. Hill andAlice W. Hill. : B. Rose I. Blecher, 297 North Main Street, Waterbury, Conn., (owner). C. The principal amounts of the taxes due to the Town of Naugatuck, with interest and lien fees thereon, are as follows: Property ' ' Due & Payable Tax Interest Lien Fees July Ju'.v July July July July July July July July July July July Julv 1935 1936 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 $5.89 5.89 5.89 5.89 5.89 5.89 5.89 5.89. 5.89 5.89 6.59 6.67 7.69 7.29 Interest $4.95 4.59 3.89 8.53 . 3.18, • • 2.83 2.47 2.00 1.77 1.41 1.19 .80 .46 $3.75 . 3.75 3.75 3.75 3.75 3.7(5 3.75 3.75 . -3.75 3.75 3.75 D. TOTAL — $161.06 Record Incumbrances: James Fleming, Thomaston, .Conn. Mortgage $4,000. PARCEL NO. 4: ' • . A. Property on the Easterly side of Coen Street in the Borough of Naugatuck bounded and described: NORTHERLY on land now or formerly of Julia L. Curtiss. 130 feet. SOUTHERLY on land now or formerly of Vito Capece, 130 feet. EASTERLY on land now or formerly of Julia L. Curtiss, 50 feet. WESTERLY on Coen Street, 50 feet. B. Joseph and Carmela Creddo, Beacon Falls, Conn., (owners). C. The principal amounts of the taxes due to the Town of Naugatuck, with interest and lien fees thereon, are as follows: Property Due & Payable Tax Interest Lien Fees Julv 1, 1935 $8.83 $7.42 Dec. 31, 1935 2.33 ...•-. . 1.8B July 1, 1936 8.93 • '••" «.B7-

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